You might be sick of hearing about this generation, but two recent surveys show they can't, and shouldn't, be dismissed.
Two words: tax carbon.
Cities stand at the very center of each and every one of the biggest challenges the world now faces.
They cost more, and they aren't necessarily any safer.
New research finds that businesses loathe bad traffic at the regional level, but benefit from it locally.
In an autonomous world, many long-delayed improvements will be rendered obsolete.
The exploding housing prices we see today are a result of policy decisions made decades ago.
Gentrification isn't new -- it's actually baked into the economic forces that have been driving urban development since the 1950s.
Though there's a delicate balance to strike between access and speed.
Charging tech companies to use city stops opens up a discussion about who else should pay to hog the street.
It's not too soon to start discussing how to keep the Highway Trust Fund from bankruptcy.
High tolls can keep a transportation network efficient and equitable. Right now, the city's system accomplishes neither.
Without a cash infusion, it'll be broke by 2015. What's Chief Steve Spade to do?
Lessons that bear repeating to residents of large cities around the world.
Ponte Tower began as a haven for Johannesburg's white elites. but fell into disrepair when they began to flee the city.
Are designers preoccupied with making artistic statements rather than spaces where people would actually want to be?
How S.F. became the least affordable city in America, and what we can do about it now.
Both BRT and streetcars are championed as tools for development. But only one has evidence to back that up.